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Millennials eschew traditional housing for co-living in microflats

Co-living microflats market now accounts for 5-10% of Britain's £25 billion build-to-rent private rental sector

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Residents at The Collective's co-living building in west London (above) share facilities such as dining areas, lounges, work spaces, laundry rooms and gyms. The microflats typically range from 200-300 sq ft for a studio apartment.

BT_20170824_MICRO24B_3051968.jpg
Residents at The Collective's co-living building in west London share facilities such as dining areas, lounges, work spaces, laundry rooms and gyms. The microflats typically range from 200-300 sq ft for a studio apartment.

Bengaluru

MILLENNIALS priced out of London's traditional housing market are opting to rent tiny apartments in so-called "co-living" developments, a fast-growing area that private investors and venture capital are eager to tap into.

Investors have put more than £1 billion (S$1.7

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